There are two training programs offered by the JPA. The first is for those interested in becoming a Jungian analyst but do not need New York State licensing and leads to certification in IAAP (International Association for Analytical Psychology). The second is for those without a license and leads to certification as a licensed psychoanalyst (LP) in New York State, as well as certification in IAAP.
Analytic Training Programs
NYS Psychoanalytic License Qualifying Program
The JPA NYS Psychoanalytic License Qualifying Program can be completed in five years of full time matriculation. However, the Program is designed to accommodate to the personal lives and professional commitments of its candidates. Candidates are encouraged to move at their own pace.
The overall class structure is as follows: There are 33 weeks of coursework divided into three 11-week trimesters per year. Each trimester has ten weeks of the on-going classes, plus one community-wide clinical evening. Classes are typically held on Monday evenings in New York City. There are three class periods, (4:00 to 5:30, 6:30 to 8:00 and 8:30 to 10:00)
The JPA invites applications for training from individuals who possess a graduate degree, Master’s level or higher, from a registered degree-granting program in New York State or another program recognized by New York State. Applications from individuals with a Master’s degree in mental health as well as other disciplines are considered.
The JPA requires 100 hours of psychoanalysis prior to beginning training, 50 of which may have been with a non-Jungian analyst. These hours may be counted toward the 300 hours of Jungian analysis required for graduation from the JPA program. However, regardless of previous analytic hours, AITs must be in Jungian analysis during their entire training with the JPA.
The JPA prefers, but does not require prior experience in the mental health field, preferably supervised experience as a psychotherapist.
We have two application periods, one in the Fall and one in the Spring. Both application periods admit for the following Fall. Application dates and deadlines are listed below.
To apply for training with the JPA, first please contact Harry W Fogarty, PhD, LP, Admissions Coordinator, to schedule a preliminary interview. He can be reached at: [email protected]. The preliminary interview will establish if the applicant is qualified and whether an application would be appropriate. If so, the applicant will fill out a form and return it to the director.
The director then convenes a panel of three JPA analysts who meet individually with the applicant. Upon recommendation by the panel that the applicant be considered for admission, the applicant is invited to participate during a weekend colloquium meeting. This offers the opportunity to experience our learning community in action. The panel makes the final decision about acceptance following this weekend.
If the Admissions panel decides it is advisable, it may require an applicant to complete additional preparation and/or submit additional materials prior to admission to the training program.
Individuals who have already completed part of another training program in psychoanalysis and who wish to apply to the JPA-LQP will be considered on a case-by-case basis and may be granted advanced standing.
The JPA administers its admissions policy without regard to race, religion, national origin, marital status, age, sex, or sexual orientation, as well as without regard to a person’s disability as designated by applicable law.
If you wish to apply for admission to the JPA training program for the Fall of 2019, you may do so in one of two time periods. You may apply either to the First Application Period (if you want an “Early Decision”) or to the Second Application Period.
The two application periods and all of the deadlines are as follows:
First Application Period (Early Decision)
- By October 15th: Complete a preliminary interview with the Admissions Coordinator, Submit an application form, a curriculum vitae, graduate degree transcripts, and $150 application fee, Complete 3 interviews with individual members of the Admissions Group
- TBD, Attendance at the admissions colloquium and 2-person panel final interview completed
- TBD, Applicants will be notified as to their admission to the program
Second Application Period
- By March 15th: Complete a preliminary interview with the Admissions Coordinator, Submit an application form, a curriculum vitae, graduate degree transcripts, and $150 application fee, Complete 3 interviews with individual members of the Admissions Group
- TBD, Attendance at the admissions colloquium and 2-person panel final interview completed
- By May 30th, Applicants will be notified as to their admission to the program
Assessment is seen as an ongoing dialogue between the AIT and his/her advisors, faculty members, and supervisor. It focuses on professional competence, mastery of the theory and clinical practices of psychoanalysis, including diagnosis and treatment as outlined in the curriculum, as well as the development of the capacity to work symbolically. It takes place within three basic venues: immediate “point-of-contact” between AIT and faculty including a minimum of one meeting per trimester with an AITs primary advisor, written evaluations at the completion of each course, and the assessment of clinical competence expressed in the Clinical Thesis written in the final year of the program.
- The completion of 405 clock-hours of course work.
- The completion of a minimum of 350 clock-hours of Jungian psychoanalysis with a NYS licensed psychoanalyst (and IAAP certified analyst).
- The completion of 198 clock-hours of clinical supervision with a New York State licensed or exempt JPA member Jungian analyst, of which 58 clock-hours are Control supervision of one case. To complete the supervision requirement, AITs are typically in private supervision once per week over four years and in addition, in Control supervision for two of those four years.
- The completion of 300 clock-hours of supervised face-to face clinical experience with analysands in an approved setting.
- The completion of the Child Abuse Prevention course established by the State of New York.
- Successful completion of Clinical Thesis Paper.
Included in tuition is membership to The Kristine Mann Library, located in the C. G. Jung Center at 28 East 39th Street, NYC 10016.
“Focused on the work of Carl Gustav Jung, the Kristine Mann Library is well known as an important and accessible resource for Jungian studies. The Library, established in the 1940′s by the Analytical Psychology Club of New York, collects and catalogs books, papers, journals, audiovisuals and other materials by and about C.G. Jung and others in the field of Jungian psychology. The KML collection also includes materials in related areas of study, such as Eastern and Western religions, alchemy, mythology, symbolism, the arts, anthropology, psychoanalysis and general psychology.” (quoted from the KML website)
Faculty members may also make their professional libraries available for the training of analysts as an additional resource.
In addition, we encourage our candidates to become members of the New York Public Library, whose vast–free– on-line collection of psychology and psychoanalytic books and journals includes anything they would need for their studies and research.
Our License Qualifying Program is designed to be fulfilled in five years.
The first year courses are specifically designed to introduce the candidate to the overall theory and clinical practice of psychoanalysis, and specifically Jung’s theories. There is a three-trimester course (Jungian Theory and Clinical Process) which serves as a thorough overview of the field, as well as classes on the DSM-IV and basic history of psychoanalysis. The first year is designed to prepare the candidate for clinical work, including discussion of ethics and scope of practice.
The second through fifth years continue in the study of theory and practice and include case seminars. Candidates begin to see a few analysands in the JPA New York State approved setting.
As enrichment to their training, LP candidates are encouraged to participate in the extracurricular learning activities of the JPA, such as the weekend long colloquia conferences, and elective courses.
Required Courses for NYS Psychoanalytic License Qualifying Program
LQP102: Jungian Theory and Clinical Process: Personality Development 15LQP103: Personality Development in “Symbols of Transformation.” (C.G. Jung, CW vol. 5) 15 Total 45
|Content Areas||Course Numbers, Titles||Hours|
|Four Course Work||note: CW stands for the Collected Works of C.G.Jung|
|Personality development||LQP101: The Role of Emotion in Personality Development||15|
|LQP102: Jungian Theory and Clinical Process: Personality Development||15|
|LQP103: Personality Development in “Symbols of Transformation.” (C.G. Jung, CW vol. 5)||15|
|Psychoanalytic theory of psychopathology||LQP201: Psychopathology in Freud, Jung and Adler, C.G. Jung, CW vol. 7
|15LQP202: The Development of Jung’s Thought, Early Theory of Psychopathology
|15LQP203: Jung’s Dynamic Models of Psychopathology, C.G. Jung, CW vols. 8 and 16||15|
|Sociocultural influence on growth and psychopathology||LQP401: The Cultural Meaning of Oedipus as Psychological Process||15|
|15LQP402: Religion and the Psyche: Growth or Pathology in Social Context||15|
|15LQP403: Creation Motifs in Psychological Growth and Pathology||15|
|Practice technique (including dreams and symbolic processes)||Processes of the Psyche, CG Jung, CW vol. 9ii (part 1)||15|
|15LQP502: Jungian Theory and Clinical Process: Techniques||15|
|15LQP503: Practice Technique in the Symbolic Processes of the Psyche, C.G. Jung, CW vol. 9ii (part 2)||15|
|Analysis of resistance, transference, and countertransference||LQP601: Resistance, Transference and Counter-transference in the Analysis of Psychological Opposites (part 1) C.G. Jung, CW vol. 16||15|
|15LQP602: Resistance, Transference and counter-transference in the Analysis of Psychological Opposites (part2) C.G. Jung, CW vol. 16||15|
|15LQP603: Psychology of the Transference, C.G. Jung, CW vol. 16||15|
|Case seminars on clinical practice||LQP701: case seminar||15|
|LQP702: case seminar||15|
|LQP703: case seminar||15|
|Practice in psychopathology and psychodiagnosis||LQP801: Jungian Theory and Clinical Process: Psychopathology and Diagnosis
|15LQP802: Clinical Methodology based on Jungian Theory:Psychopathology and Diagnosis (part 1)
|15LQP803: Clinical Methodology based on Jungian Theory:Psychopathology and Diagnosis (part 2)
|Professional ethics and psychoanalytic research methodology||LQP901: Ethics and Professional Standards in Psychoanalysis||15|
|15LQP902: Research Methodology and Clinical Writing||15|
|15LQP903: Clinical Thesis: Final Project in Research Methodology and Clinical Writing||14|
|Course fees for 5 years (115 units at $100 per unit)||$11,500|
|Tuition fees: $1800 per year for 5 years (includes 60 units of required colloquia)||$9,000|
|Training fee: $1500/Trimester||$22,500|
|Private supervision: 140 clock-hours at $60 per hour||$8,000|
|Control supervision: 58 clock-hours at $60 per hour||$3,400|
|Analysis: 350 clock-hours at $150 per hour||$52,000|
|Total estimated cost for the License Qualifying Program:||$125,350|